Product Architect | Tech Inventor | Entrepreneur
Did you ever have difficulties remembering names after a business or social handshake? If yes, check this seamless solution!
Imagine this scenario: Two persons handshake in a business environment and, with no further interaction or activity, both persons receive a notification about each other, with name, photo, location, context and link to his/her LinkedIn or other social profile!
An app using the accelerometer, gyroscope and motion detection capabilities to identify the ‘universal’ pattern of a handshake
A business handshake between two persons who have installed the app in their smartphone or wearable, will trigger the following sequence of events:
You are reading a book — a physical one; it might be a novel, a technical or text book. You are at an important point/ paragraph where you need help or you need to comment on/ with a question or explanation.
Imagine the following scenario:
Full history is maintained for the user and the book — available also via classic search experience.
Ever been in theater, cinema or other noise-sensitive social situation where sounds from mobile notifications can spoil the moment?
The common sense in such a situation is to set the mobile in silent or ‘Do not disturb’ mode. Although obvious, this is not the case for everybody: there are always those few who either by mistake or disrespectfully skip this.
What if there was a way for the audience to seamlessly self-organize?
‘The system’ could identify the situation as requiring ‘silent mode’ and notify the members of the audience to silent their mobiles (those who haven’t already); Or, in a more aggressive scenario, automatically set the phones in to ‘Do not Disturb’ mode
Mobile devices automatically enter silent mode when users join special social arrangements (a concert, a lecture etc.). This could happen seamlessly with no controlling system or particular rules: Assuming a number of people is at a particular place — within a specific radius and possibly around a particular known location; each time a mobile device is set to ‘silent mode’ by a user, an event is triggered which sends location and mode data into a centralized data store; this database allows the identification of ‘concurrent’ transitions to ‘silent mode’ within the same radius.
Multiple human-originated transitions to ‘silent mode’ which are time-aligned and within the same radius, indicate a self-adjusting behavior (people set their mobile phones to ‘silent mode’ at the same time and possibly for the same reason)
If this behavior is significant (as a percentage of the audience — more than x% of the people identified in the same radius and time frame) there is a clear signal that the particular situation (people arrangement+point in time+ location) is requiring mobile devices in silent mode. Assuming that this behavior follows particular patterns — like specific days of the week, months, time-slots within the day, size of audience, time-frame length etc. — the system can safely identify this location and time arrangement as ‘sensitive to noise’. Read more here
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